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tv   Beyond 100 Days  BBC News  April 8, 2019 7:00pm-8:00pm BST

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this is beyond 100 days... this is bbc news. the headlines at 8pm: with me katty kay in washington, matthew price is in london. internet sites carrying harmful our top stories: content like images of child abuse who will have the final say? and terrorist propaganda, could be blocked orfined, cross—party brexit talks under new government rules. between labour and the conservatives are resuming this evening, as theresa may prepares to meet european leaders tomorrow. you're watching beyond one hundred days. the father of 14—year—old talks with the opposition the us secretary molly russell, who took her own life party at home and talks of homeland security kirsten nielsen resigns from her post. after viewing harmful images online, with european leaders abroad. says the proposals are a step theresa may has just four days in the right direction. it means 5 top jobs to find a way to stop the uk leaving in the trump administration now have acting chiefs. the eu without a deal. if there's a comfort, the prime minister has been on the phone to european coming up in the next half hour. it's in that hearing molly's story, might have prevented leaders today while talks with labour on brexit resume this evening. president trump wants to get other such tragedies. tougher on immigration — so he's got rid of the woman narendra modi hopes who was in charge. to repeat his win of 2014 — that means five top jobs in india's election race in this administration against rahul gandhi. # the eu gives us global trade have only acting chiefs. nearly 900 million people # global trade are expected to vote — # the eu gives us global trade over the next five weeks. also on the programme. # global trade and, theresa may gets on the eve of israel's general the saturday night live treatment, election prime minister netanyahu as the the us comedy show portrays who will have the final say? seeks to energise his supporters cross—party brexit talks resume this evening, and face off a former a prime minister down on her luck. withjeremy corbyn saying there's no military chief challenger. sign of compromise from theresa may. and staying safe online — sites carrying harmful content could be blocked orfined, today the trump administration designated iran's
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under new uk government plans. islamic revolutionary guard corps a foreign terrorist organization. it's an unprecedented move against another country's military — the president said it's designed to send a clear sign to other nations thinking hello and welcome — of conducting business with or supporting the irgc. i'm katty kay in washington and matthew price is in london. "if she goes by wednesday we can leave on friday." iran has warned that it that's what the prominent will take reciprocal action against the united states conservative brexiteer mark francois said as he called for tory mps and the move has raised tensions even further in the middle east. to send a firm signal to eu leaders that the prime minister can not get among those behind today's announcement was brian hook, a majority for any brexit deal. director of policy planning the hope among brexiteers is that at the state department. i spoke to him just if they can demonstrate that theresa may can deliver nothing, a brief time ago. then the eu will not grant the uk an extention the statement is suggesting to the brexit deadline — that the aim here is to squeeze which is four days the revolutionary guard financially. i'm wondering what the long—term goal of the united states away — this friday. is with this designation. is it to get rid of the revolutionary guard completely? the pm is fighting that. some kind of regime she's going to berlin and paris tomorrow to meet german chancellor angela merkel and french president emmanuel macron. change in tehran? we're expecting her to ask for brexit to be delayed — from this friday — april 12 — tojune 30. no, it is simply to deny the regime at the same time, so called ‘technical talks‘ continue of the revenue it needs between the government to conduct its expansionist and the opposition labour and violent foreign policy. party. i think since 2007 roughly iran,
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this regime, has succeeded so how's all this going down in expanding its footprint with the eu's chief from lebanon, iraq, syria, yemen, brexit negotiator michel barnier? bahrain, and we need to be doing he was in dublin today for talks everything we can to weaken with irish taoiseach leo varadkar the regime and the irgc. and made it clear that the eu has it is very hard to imagine a peaceful and stable middle east ireland's back — even in the face without weakening the irgc of a no—deal brexit. and the quds force. ladies and gentlemen, which now for many decades has been the implementer if the uk were to leave the eu without a deal, of iran's foreign policy. so specifically is this targeted let me be very clear. at any european entities which may we would not discuss still be doing business anything with the uk with iran or with the irgc? until there is an agreement we are not targeting european for ireland and northern ireland entities and in fact, as well as for citizens' rights from the time we announced we are leaving the iran deal we have and the financial settlement. seen only compliance and support throughout all of this the eu 27 from european companies. will remain fully united as it we are driving up the cost of doing has been since day one. business with the irgc. the irgc controls up to or more than half of iran's economy. that money then finds its way we'rejoined now from brussels by onto the battlefield in syria, it finds its way to lebanese hezbollah, the bbc‘s europe editor katya adler. it finds its way to shia's militias, it finds its way to the houthis. good evening. even in the face of a and so in addition to criminal liability there is also
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the reputational risk of doing no—deal brexit, they're now publicly business in iran. talking about that as a possibility there is some concern amongst and ireland would be in the firing line more than any other eu state. intelligence agencies here in the us this is not the first time they've and amongst the military there could now be some form of retaliation talked about no—deal brexit and all from iran against us the way through the process both interests in the region. what are you doing to prepare sides the eu and the uk have used for that possibility? well, first iran promises the threat of no deal to try to put retaliation every time the united states does something pressure on the other. as they sat to try to curb their aggression. around the negotiating table. it is and if we were to guide our foreign in the last weeks really that no policy by iranian threats we would be playing under house deal became a real possibility and rules and the house always wins of course the parliament in the uk when you play under house rules. says we do not want a no—deal brexit so there is nothing specifically but still it remains possible for you're concerned about with this particular destination? this coming friday if an agreement yeah, that's what i cannot be met with eu leaders as to was going to tell you. i was going to tell you that we did an interagency process, an extension. michel barnier the eu the entire national security cabinet was involved. this has been the work of many chief negotiator says the eu remains months and we have put in place any united but in fact they are not, not preparations that are necessary as a consequence of this. united but in fact they are not, not united about whether to grant an extension and how long for an under this is new in some which conditions for that the prime ways but it is also, minister may say she wants an the irgc was designated
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extension until the 30th ofjune but by the obama administration under treasury authorities. many eu leaders disagree because today in this administration they cannot see the uk getting we are doing it under state department authorities, everything together and ratifying a and this action has enjoyed brexit deal by that date. this is bipartisan support for many years. in 2007 there was a bill that had 72 the fifth visit to ireland by michel co—sponsors in the senate to do exactly what we did today and that barnier during the brexit negotiations, of course live raqqa included then senator barack obama and hillary clinton. thank you forjoining me. spoke with angela merkel and thanks for having me on. emmanuel macron last week for the eu 2019 is a year of firsts saying we are sticking with ireland for benjamin netanyahu. in this process and what does that in february, israel's attorney mean in practice? we've seen this general said he would indict mr netanyahu on corruption charges throughout the brexit process, the —marking the first time in history fa ct throughout the brexit process, the fact is ireland, a small country but that a sitting prime ministerfaces an eu member, the uk is a large criminal charges of this country but leaving. and with that nature. but — if he is triumphant famous backstop for the irish in tomorrow's elections — border, whatever happens the eu he'll also have secured a fifth term in office — another first — stuck with ireland and irish he'll be israel's longest serving concerns against the uk saying that the backstop is not workable and premier. mr netanyahu's will put pressure on the united challenger benny gantz kingdom or pressure on the is a former military chief and newcomer to politics. government and so on. when it comes his centrist blue and white alliance has promised to the idea of a no deal, although to the unite the country and be
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tough on security. it's a tall order for anyone the eu really says it will have taking on the role — solidarity with ireland it means especially off the back of recent cross—border flare ups with gaza. our chief international that over the peace process, the uk correspondent lyse doucet is in tel aviv for us. also says it has total solidarity with ireland over the peace process. but another issue is important from only likely to get a clear winner the eu and that is the single market from this election? as you note from and if there is no—deal brexit as it means the 500 kilometre border your time here from this election? as you note from yourtime here in israelwe from this election? as you note from your time here in israel we will running down the island of ireland hear, as seen as the polls close at and between northern ireland and the ten o'clock is really time to, the republic of ireland is just open for exit polls but with every election smuggling and could damage the integrity as they put it up a single that passes, probably consistent market. just in practical terms it with elections around the world, would be damaging to the german exit polls are more and more unreliable and what the opinion chancellor in that no deal scenario if there were to be no customs and polls are telling us before this checks between northern ireland as election is that benny gantz, the pa rt checks between northern ireland as part of the uk and the republic of former army chief and benjamin netanyahu ireland which is part of the eu and former army chief and benjamin neta nyahu mack are former army chief and benjamin netanyahu mack are running neck and the single market, if there were to neckin netanyahu mack are running neck and neck in the pools and some put benny gantz a little bit ahead. which is be some food scandal or foot—and—mouth disease outbreak in some saying why there is panic in parts of germany than the chancellor would be blamed for not taking netanyahu's camp and why he was better protection on the irish putting out a message about the rate
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border. so while they are saying we losing the government and the left stand with you in ireland, talks coming back, get out and vote and do behind the scenes are also saying not be complacent, do not think the rate is necessarily going to win. —— sure no deal preparations are up—to—date for the peace process and the single market. thank you very the right. mr netanyahu has made a much indeed. the indication that that not all eu leaders are united on this so the question is is the eu big point about his relationship with donald trump and said he is the going to give to his out a only person to stand up in congress and take his place to the white compromise beyond the current house directly. to what extent is that actually helping him?” deadline of this friday? house directly. to what extent is emmanuel macron could — that actually helping him? i was on his own — force the issue. told today that except bought the remember — the leaders of the eu have to agree unanimously to any extension. french assembly member bruno bonnell sat on france's brexit implementation comittee until it was disbanded philippines this is the country at the end of march. where president trump enjoys the he is also a member of greatest popularity and it is not president macron's en marche party. surprising a lot of the election and hejoins us now from paris. good evening. ijust wonder how posters of prime minister netanyahu had him smiling broadly with president trump. he hasjust had to won election gift after another. it would you characterise emmanuel was won election gift after another. it was the earlier move to move the macron and his position right now on embassy, the american embassy, to britain leaving without a deal on jerusalem to replace jerusalem as
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friday? just consistent, we have the capital of israel and then there was the capital of israel and then there been consistent since the beginning. was the recognition of the occupied we said we respected the decision of golan heights distributed in international law. recognition this the people of the uk who voted for was international law. recognition this was israeli territory and then we heard from the iranian foreign brexit and we have to find a way out so we've been pushing and pushing minister saying that the definition these negotiations for a long time of igc was another pre—election gift now and the treaty, this last to our prime minister netanyahu. he proposal, it seems fair to us so we really do not understand what is is making a lot of it and he is going on in the uk parliament always that it is the most important because on the one hand there is no signing of this treaty and no will strategic partnership for israel and as well for a no—deal brexit. so israelis like to have their prime from an annoying situation it is now minister on good terms with the a really embarrassing situation so person in the white house. thank you very much forjoining us. a big the president of france, his position is just consistent. election there for benjamin netanyahu. election there for benjamin neta nyahu. we will the president of france, his election there for benjamin netanyahu. we will have to wait with position isjust consistent. well he said that he would ultimately veto the results to come out but it is a the chance of an extension, i wonder different conversation taking place in israel from where you were living ifi the chance of an extension, i wonder if i can put to you what one leading brexiteer put out a few days ago, there? is no discussion of a two jacob rees—mogg says if a long state solution? pretty much gone
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extension leaves a re away from the election coverage in jacob rees—mogg says if a long extension leaves are stuck in the eu israel as well as around the world. we should be as difficult as possible, obstruct the eu army, the most it seems to be about iran and other security issues. budget, and block emmanuel macron the uk government has put out and his integration schemes. is that a statment saying its intention is to leave the eu with a deal what emmanuel macron fears under a and pass the necessary legislation lengthy eu extension for the uk? at before may 22 so the uk does not need to participate in european elections. this point i do not know on which to get that date, side of the channel the theory the prime minister needs to get through this week. she's already holding more meetings remains because effectively the withjeremy corbyn and tomorrow she'll meet with angela merkel and emmanuel macron. damage of a no—deal brexit would our political correspondent affect both sides. but the level of alex forsyth is in westminster. damages on both sides are different. ijust wonder i just wonder whether anything brexit was the choice of uk people substantial has shifted in the last and if there is no—deal brexit, we 24-48 substantial has shifted in the last 24—48 hours on these talks between will have to deal with it. and the downing street, the conservative party and the labour party?” threat that those brexiteers mention downing street, the conservative party and the labour party? i see nothing substantial has shifted but are not reasonable because the idea with these things, as is so often is is not to block europe in this case, the case, it is about tone and the sense you get between the two let's go for no deal but when we parties as to how far they may be willing to compromise and the fact hear what we understand is the uk that talks are still going on is parliament still not willing to go something that both downing street for the deal so that is what i say, and the labour party with you as a
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bit ofan and the labour party with you as a bit of an achievement given we have had several rounds of these why are so embarrassing. because the conversations. the discussions tonight will be at an official level uk parliament seems to be trying to negotiate something that is just between labour party officials and smoke and mirrors. just to get conservative party government officials. tomorrow we expect there to be further discussions. both clarification, you work for sides are saying they are taking president macron and his party, this protest very seriously. they could you tell us whether or not he are having long and detailed talks is going to block an extension to the brexit deadline? but there are significant sticking points. the big one is whether the is going to block an extension to the brexit deadline ?|j is going to block an extension to the brexit deadline? i have no idea government would commit to trying to negotiate the uk's continued membership ofa negotiate the uk's continued about that but what i can tell you membership of a customs union. that is what labour wants and the government is under some pressure and you had this with michel from members of the conservative barnier, the position is clear that party who have gone to downing there is no extension and no street to tell theresa may that is extension if there is no clarification. as things stand at not acceptable interview. we heard from labour party leader jeremy the moment, yes or no on an corbyn who said so far despite the extension? clearly and know at this fa ct corbyn who said so far despite the fact that conversations are still long, detailed on ongoing, the stage. 0k. thank you very much. dash government has not shifted on its red lines. i think that compromise will be very hard to find although there is still hope while the two parties are talking. if those two clearly know that the french are
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clearly know that the french are clearly in a different position, sides are not managing so far at there would be implications for the french economy as well with a least you get to eat deal, and if it no—deal brexit, there would bejobs disrupted on the french side as looks like that is going to be tricky, to what extent does the well. does he really want to be the problems in the negotiations between person who blocks an extension if it labour and the conservative party looks like the possibility of some reassure members of the eog and the kind of agreement coming through?” tory party? the situation is theresa think the betting at the moment is on the fact that the french may has set out a letter to the president is talking tough and yet european council president last week, her plan. stage one is to see will not veto. if he is the only eu if there is common ground between labour. she is hoping when she goes leader there who says we should not to brussels and asked for an grantan extension to this whole process that leader there who says we should not grant an extension, he will not veto an extension that the other 26 want may be enough to convince eu leaders that a consensus is at least to go for. but remember that possible between the two parties. if president macron has ambitions for his role in the eu, he wants to that fails the next plan for number ten is they will go back to reform the eu in terms of its parliament for a series of votes as economic cooperation and budgetary they have done before when they had operation and he sees brexit, he is not been able to reach agreement of various different brexit options, frustrated by that because he sees but with the intention this time of it getting in the way of his reform whittling down to something parliament could get behind. it may programme for the eu. and still the issue of wanting to make an example be the prime minister's brexit deal,
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to other countries that might have already thrice rejected, could be in leave intentions that this would be the mix. what you have got on both a tricky thing for them to do as sides on the back benches of the parties is a lot of nervousness well. having said he wants tougher policies on immigration, about how they should position donald trump has announced the departure of his secretary themselves over the course of the of homeland security. coming days because they are pushing that's more or less for the kind of bricks that they diplomatic code for saying kirstjen nielsen was ousted. want. they do not want to lose sight technically she resigned but they'd of it and some of them are feeling had a tricky relationship with the president frustrated more their backs are against the wall. wasn't being done to fulfill a key campaign promise. that could factor into number ten's kevin mcaleenan will replace her as acting secretary — calculation is about where to go which means five cabinet level next but the priority is keeping those talks with labour and trying positions are now only filled by temporary people. to get you to extend the process. he joins acting defense secretary patrick sha na han, acting thank you so much. it is astonishing we are here for days before the interior secretary david bernhardt, acting us ambassador to the un jonathan cohen, deadline and the mood in britain is and acting white house chief of staff mick mulvaney. one ofjust, oh dear, what is going on. we're joined by former advisor a new survey out today finds that opinions of the uk's parliamentary democracy to george w bush ron christie. amongst its own citizens are their lowest in 15 years. perhaps with everything going on that's not thank you forjoining the programme. so surprising. more surprising the president says he wants to get is what britain — a nation that traditionally prides itself tougher on immigration, what does in calmly playing by the rules — that mean in terms of changes to
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wants in its place. according to this survey, a majority of the uk believes policy? good afternoon to you. the that the country could do with a strong leader president of the united states has been increasingly frustrated with who is willing to break the rules. the seemingly inability of the us government to apprehend those attempting to come to the united less than a quarter disagreed with that idea. states and once they're here under as many as 42% of britons said the country's policy now is catch and release, problems could be dealt with more many immigrantfamilies effectively if government ministers policy now is catch and release, many immigrant families are simply didn't have to worry so much released into the us population about votes in parliament. never to be seen or heard from although 50% did think it would be too risky to give the government more direct power. again. in the mid-term elections the you are talking to me earlier on the phone that actually all of this president also talked of his survey should be seen through the prism of the brexit. i guess campaign rallies about closing the everything is in the uk at the border, about invasions of people moment but whether you are on the leave or remain side of the coming out across the border. it did argument. i think so because if you not do well for the republican party are on the leave side of the in the mid—term elections and i wonder why the president thinks that argument you see parliament blocking this is a good moment to say that he the well of the people and it is is going to get even tougher parliament's felt that theresa may's immigration policies. this is an deal has not gone through and had issue with the president believes hoodia gone through written would was one of his top campaign promises have left the european union. i and something he feels ultimately think what is going to be interesting is whether or not this that he has not fulfilled. so in the isa interesting is whether or not this is a snapshot of this moment in time
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days and weeks to come you will see when people feel like this, that him sounding a lot more belligerent they want a stronger leadership and a less strong parliament or certainly more people want on immigration laws and many parliament to have less power, or whether it is part of a process in republicans on capitol hill are looking at this and saying, heading which those ideas become a little bit more embedded.” into an election year, it does not which those ideas become a little bode well for us doing well in these bit more embedded. i guess if you are on the remain side the converse is true, you want more power in parliament and less in government. elections. is there any thread that social media firms and internet sites which carry child abuse images or terrorist propaganda could be ties together why all of these fined and have content blocked under people have gone?” new laws being proposed by the uk government. ministers have unveiled plans ties together why all of these people have gone? i think the reason for a new internet safety watchdog which will draw up a code you see these people going is the of practice for tech companies. president believes there is no our media editor amol rajan reports. personal sense of loyalty from these employees to donald trump. certainly when i worked for george w bush the over the past few years, the tech giants have come under sustained pressure to clean up their act. people in his cabinet and staff felt terrorist propaganda such closely attached to him and vice as the live broadcast of a recent attack in new zealand have caused horror. ve rsa . closely attached to him and vice versa. the president by all accounts feels people are out to get him, he so, too, have stories about child grooming online, and the appalling death believes people do not necessarily of 14—year—old molly russell, have his bike and sell the first of who took her own life after seeing
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perceived insubordination a lot of images of self—harm on instagram — these people are shown the door. which is owned by facebook — prompted an outcry. this long delayed white paper is broad in scope and bold when i covered george w bush i do in its recommendations. not remember a time where five for the first time oversight of the internet will be entrusted to a regulator. people in top positions, cabinet a statutory duty of care to protect level positions, where in an acting users will be in force position. what is that due to the and there is a potential for heavy fines to be administered. workings of the white house, not to but many details remain unclear have five key posts filled by which is why there is now a 12 week consultation. permanent people? it is extraordinarily difficult because too many social media firms the presidentjust still seem to think that they can extraordinarily difficult because the president just about extraordinarily difficult because the presidentjust about every day sits down with his domestic policy get away with providing a service without providing the protection for users. advisers, homeland and national security and if you're trying to that anyone who challenges them must execute policies with an acting person they're only there be kind of luddite who just doesn't temporarily, you do not necessarily understand the modern world. trust them i% to implement the cabinet ministers claim britain agenda of the president because they will have the toughest are not going to be around and i internet laws in the world. that is an exaggeration. guarantee that people in these agencies are wondering when they the likes of turkey, china and dubai are much tougher. will have permanent leadership. it leads to a great degree of but britain has sought inspiration from germany whose use of hate uncertainty particularly having an speech laws to curb online access acting white house chief of staff. thank you very much. and it has just has been tentatively hailed as a success in the past year. censorship is always bad,
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been confirmed that the head of even in unfree societies. secret service has also been fired, it is the task and responsibility also a bunch of people in homeland of governments to maintain freedom security departments losing their jobs today. of speech but it is also the task someone who knows the inner workings of governments to stop using free of a white house very well is valeriejarrett. speech if it violates other people. she served as a senior advisor to president barack obama throughout his eight years in office and is the author of a new book — finding my voice. good to see you. i want to pick up the new rules will apply to any company that allow people to share on the issue of immigration put up or discover user generated content or to interact with others. if the president decides to spend whilst facebook welcomed the next year—and—a—half getting the proposals in principle they say tougher on immigration, what any new rules must protect position does that put the democrats innovation and freedom of speech. then, does it to some extent mean then, does it to some extent mean critics say applying the same rules the democrats have to get tougher to to companies of such a varying size persuade the american people that will favour those few companies that they are protecting the us border?” can afford staff to oversee compliance. think the american people understand so entrenching the only crisis on the border is the the power of big tech. amol rajan, bbc news. signal that we are sending about let's speak separating families in an inhuman now to dr vicky nash, from the oxford internet institute. way and i think the democratic party will speak clearly about what our country has always stood for, we are good evening. countries around the a nation of immigrants and we can
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secure the border with outer wall world a re good evening. countries around the world are grappling with how to regulate the internet and regulate but we can also create a what is going on it. do you think comprehensive system to ensure that this is a model that could work in our economy is growing, that britain or elsewhere? it is a good families who have come here, many through no fault of their own, have question. i think the uk government would like to be seen as a model that other countries will take up. a chance of citizenship. and having my fear is that precisely because it strong borders on being humane are is so broad, it covers everything not mutually exclusive and recognising that many top businesses from terrorism to cyber bullying, we re recognising that many top businesses were created by immigrants here. ron that it might prove in practice quite difficult to have a system that other countries will want to copy. what is the actual process? christie described the problems in the white house where many people we re the white house where many people were in acting positions. the obama will it suggest any process through administration was famous, no drama which internet companies can be punished? i do not see how that would work in practice. it is obama they called it. do you agree difficult because not all internet that having five people only acting companies have any corporate space in the uk. this particular paper is asa that having five people only acting as a problem? i think it is trying to think about how you can destructive and when you think about address that. we have seen proposals which include things like fines, the department of homeland security created in reaction to terrorist attacks on our shores, the sole substantial fines, for noncompliant companies but also potentially find purposeis attacks on our shores, the sole purpose is to keep america safe and you need to have stability at the
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top, you need the teams meet them for individuals —— fines for knowing that they can rely on them individuals and even the blocking of and the once authorised to set sites that do not comply. there is a whole range of measures they are policy, have been confirmed by the thinking of introducing, so which senate, so it sent a ripple effect of destabilisation within the are quite severe. one of the debates about the internet is that it comes government. looking forward to back to this fundamental issue of reading your book. a large part of freedom of speech versus censorship. is there a concern that as soon as that book, it inevitably will focus you could find this in any kind of on your time getting to know the way with regulation, even if it is ina way with regulation, even if it is in a country where the government is obama family in chicago and then working with them for eight years in acting ina in a country where the government is acting in a benign manner, that the white house. i'm not sure template can be taken up by a more authoritarian country and gets used asa whether current tenure would be in authoritarian country and gets used as a restriction and censorship?” think that is right. this is why i the current white house! but as you look back at your eight years in the would personally prefer to see this white house, is there any part of paper reframes around the concept of you that considers for a moment that human rights which would stealthily blast to identify and work with some in some way mistakes you made with of the most severe online times but sowing the seeds, mistakes the administration made with sowing the would put freedom of expression at seeds for what we see now?” the core of the proposals. the administration made with sowing the seeds for what we see now? i do not notion of harm is so vague that i think we could have predicted the
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current situation where in but i do can't quite see countries —— i can spend time thinking about what might we have done differently and i think early on if you remember when the banks were in freefall, we were see countries, authoritarian states, concerned about the world economy putting their hands together in a relish to enforce these rules in collapsing as a result of action see their own relish to enforce these rules in theirown weight, in relish to enforce these rules in their own weight, in ways much more in the us, we spent so much time trying to get the policy right and i oppressive. it is like what is do wish we had been able to spend happening in the united states, more time outside washington telling there is little regulation imposed the story. the same would apply to in congress and you have members the story. the same would apply to the affordable care act, it is frustrated thinking that the big popular now but we paid a political tech companies need to have more price early on because people were restrictions placed on them. but uncertain and all they heard about they are looking at what is happening in europe and in australia thatis happening in europe and in australia that is taking measures as well, and was affordable care as opposed to seeing if there is some kind of the millions of americans whose lives are now better off because of model for them. any sense it is it it. so telling the story is world wide web, there has to be a important and we focused early on worldwide policy, doesn't there? and on the policy and working with though does and i suppose that is why would like to see a system that congress. and i did not maybe could actually be shared across appreciate early on just how these jurisdictions and i think determined the republicans in congress were to be obstructionist human rights focus models would be much more amenable to that. the and say no to every that we made to work with them. that was not even my european approach itches much more accepting a need to limit free
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pipe but i'm still not sorry that we speech is hard to see it go down in tried, i think it was important that the us. in an ideal world we would the american people see that we try have a single system that these big to work with the duly elected multinational firms can apply in the representatives from all of the same way across alljurisdictions. country for that e—mail to what your base but you should govern as thank you very much forjoining us. president of the entire country. that was the philosophy that such an interesting discussion president obama had. the book is because very different views in also about you having your career europe and here, completely and having been a working mother and different system in china where the government has effectively said, we are going to take control of the in one part you say you wished you internet and have it behind a had not tried to be, to present an firewall and dictate what goes on to image that was so perfect, to it. now everyone trying to come up with some kind of unified position. achieve what she called the mighty juggle achieve what she called the mighty juggle with flawless perfection. you an australian having brought in talk about the juggle with having children and i think all the time draconian laws after the we're always trying to do this christchurch shootings to everyone working on different policy. perfectly and show everyone else that having kids and a high—profile career as you have done is something you can do with ease. are we doing a to other women? i think so and one this is beyond 100 days. still to come —we'll look of my progress is i try to do at the issues and contenders in india's election — as 900 million voters prepare everything myself, i was going to be to head to the polls. a super mum, super wife and super a new ‘ultra low emission zone',
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to reduce air pollution, lawyer and it is very hard. and i has come into force in central london. had a great paying job, i had health under the scheme, drivers of older, more polluting cars and vans will have to pay a daily fee insurance, reliable childcare, of £12.50 on top of the existing pa rents insurance, reliable childcare, parents lived a mile away, my dad congestion charge. took my daughter to school and victoria gill reports. picture up everyday and i still felt i was holding on by my finger tips. so what's that mean for the mother these images filled with a heat sensitive camera showed working two shifts in a factory with the pollution from vehicles being pumped into our streets. it's invisible but on busy city minimum wage and is excruciatingly trying to figure out how to make streets like this we're ends meet. so when we got to the all breathing it and long—term exposure to air pollution white house it is those working from traffic can damage our lungs, our hearts, and it reduces families that we had in mind and we our life expectancy. fought for gender equity and really that's why london is embarking on a bold venture. we put the spotlight on employers to the world's first help them recognise that working ultra low emission zone. families thrive there would be more from today drivers of the most productive workers, they would be happier with less turnover and in polluting vehicles will have the private sector, more profitable. so we time that we tried to change the paradigms informed by president to pay to enter the city centre. obama, having had a single mother, the ultra low emission zone is set to be expanded to cover the entire married to a very talented wife he area between the north and south
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circular roads in 2021. also struggled bringing up these cities across england are considering similar schemes with birmingham and leeds saying they will introduce clean beautiful girls. i was a single air zones next year. the idea is to discourage people mother and i know how hard it is and to drive into central london if they've got polluting vehicles, we should talk about that openly. i to encourage them to walk, cycle, think we set ourselves up, i was not or use public transport. if they have to drive into central london, honest with either myself or my to use a cleaner form a vehicle, electric, hybrid, friends and my friends looked at me or hydrogen powered. and said you must have it all but if you are going to drive together and i did not. nobody does. in with a more polluting vehicle you'd have to pay for that. so, what is a more polluting vehicle? well, it's based on a i'm sure matthew, you feel the same standard emissions test. and every parent has this issue of petrol vehicles registered before 2005 are likely to be trying to constantly juggle subject to this new charge. and every parent has this issue of trying to constantlyjuggle and it still bewilders me that we have not managed to sort this out. absolutely but most diesel vehicles registered before 2016 will be liable. andl managed to sort this out. absolutely and i wanted to ask about the # me and what will it cost? well, if you include the congestion charge, too campaign, a slightly different it could cost £24 per day to drive topic but on both sides of the a car or van into central london. atlantic there seems to be a discussion about the kind of things you talked about there, about parenting, what it means to be a this is a national experiment, woman as a parent and a man as a the attempt to clean up the air pa re nt woman as a parent and a man as a parent but also now the sole we breathe and it begins on the busy, polluted discretion really lead from you streets of central london. victoria gill, bbc news.
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talked about policy stuff but the meeting movement has been if you like bottom—up and it feels like in india it'sjust three something is changing. yes and it is days until voting starts in a giant of an election — 900 million people will be heading about time and i think we all owe a the polls and to cope with that — the vote gets divided up over debt of gratitude to those brave women who came forward. just imagine the next four weeks. what a traumatic experience they have been through and to talk about it publicly. and some experienced a last time around, narendra modi won a landslide victory and he's dominated indian politics for the past five years. can he do it again — or will rahul gandhi backlash in the press but did it from the opposition congress party upset the polls? anyway. i think the paradigms is here's matthew amroliwala with changing, ispeak a snapshot of what could lie ahead. anyway. i think the paradigms is changing, i speak with many people in the business community and they now recognise that in order to really have a healthy work colossal, colourful environment, this must change. now and often unpredictable. we have you here and we are talking around 900 million people about me to and i have to talk to are heading to the polls, you about joe that's triple the population of about me to and i have to talk to you aboutjoe biden who was vice the united states, or the whole of president when you are in the white europe put together. house and he has issues dealt with it's an election so big it has to be organised in seven phases over some women accusing him of behaving five weeks across 29 states. inappropriately. on friday he
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responded, some said he made a joke every number to do of it, do you think thatjoe biden with this is vast — a million polling stations, who is 76 understands what you've 10 million election staff, half a million just described, that there is a police and security, 1,700 generational shift in the country registered political parties, 8,000 candidates, and younger women are not going to tolerate this and do not like that 15 million first—time voters. kind of physical behaviour.” tolerate this and do not like that kind of physical behaviour. i think so, itaken kind of physical behaviour. i think and the logistical challenges so, i taken at his word and he said himself that times of change and we are just as massive. every form of transport is used to have to realise that women must be carry electronic voting machines to listened to now. we have to hear the most inaccessible regions. them and it is notjust what we intend but how it is perceived. i in 2014, there were polling stations 15,000 feet above sea—level took it as being more a joke about in the himalayas and one for a solitary himself than the issue, i think that hermit deep in thejungles of he takes the issue very seriously. western india. thank you very much. for all the complexity though, there is also a simplicity. it is a westminster—style first—past—the—post system — get one more vote than your opponent our loyal viewers know that and you win the seat. sometimes, we have to get resourceful on this programme 543 seats are up for grabs, when it comes to graphics. i've been known to use a pen each state allocated a number in and paper to get the message across. proportion to its population.
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and hey, simplicity so the magic number is 272. get past that and you have an outright majority. can be a good thing. fall short and it's time for coalition—building. have you ever wanted to work for when you put it like that, it sounds simple — it's anything but. north korea? i have to bring it to you, ido north korea? i have to bring it to you, i do not think you will be getting a job in north korea any time soon. if for a week long election makes the state—owned broadcaster, brexit sound like a walk in a park korean central television has experimented with a new high—tec look for its main news bulletins , anyway. featuring slick graphics, drone theresa may is no footage, even time—lapse videos. stranger to riding it out it marks a major change when the going gets tough. from their signature format of serious looking and no doubt, this week will be more of the same as she tries to secure anchors delivering monologues. enough time to strike a brexit deal. i want to see the woman, and i know so it's a fair bet that mrs may will once again take it that this is all very commercial in her stride after a certain us now, the kind of capital is ideal comedy show mocked her brexit woes. with make—up and shoes! now, the kind of capital is ideal with make-up and shoes! what were those she was doing? this means the god forbid. saturday night live depict the prime minister as very much down on her luck, woman, who i think is a grandmother, in more ways than one. here's their view of one of her dreams. the woman who sits there on state mr corbyn, mr corbyn, please, i think i know what to do! madame, prime minister, you have already
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agreed on a solution. your solution. television and shouts quite loudly what? to solve brexit and you have saved britain! cheering proclaiming some latest pronouncements from pyongyang. she looks to be on her way out and they have a younger and slicker version with all these fancy graphics. what laughter has happened to her? you know that 0h. the north korean leader likes his movies so maybe he is taking some i think ithinka tips. something like that. i think a lot of people would go for the dream right now and get it over this is beyond 100 days from the bbc. with. it all got weird for me when coming up for viewers on the bbc she started kissing winston news channel and bbc world news — churchill, that was just a little internet sites carrying harmful content could be blocked orfined, bit odd. poor old theresa may being under new uk government plans to eliminate the spread of images of child abuse and pa rroted bit odd. poor old theresa may being parroted are not at the best possible way. there are a lot of terrorist propaganda. a lot of people looking at this at people looking at britain and the moment. and tense provocation thinking this is not the country between iran and the us — they thought it was, looks perhaps a as they call each other‘s forces terrorist organisations. little shambolic from the site of that's still to come. the atlantic but mrs may walking through london looking rather sad, makes me feel some sort of sympathy for her.
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that is a bit of warmth in this this time of yearand that is a bit of warmth in this this time of year and most parts of the country sought the sunshine out today and it was a bit warmer than over the weekend. higher hello and good evening. a bit of temperatures were across east anglia where we saw highs of 20 celsius. warmth in the sun at this time of over the next few days there will be year and most of us saw that sunshine at times, however, it is sunshine out today and quite a bit going to be turning colder and very warmer as well. the highest quickly because our air is colder. temperatures across east anglia this is where our air is coming where we had highs of 20 celsius. in from, scandinavia over the north sea the next few days there will still and into the uk over the next couple be sunshine at times but it is of days. it was not sunny everywhere turning colder quickly because the or warm. this was mid wales stuck air is colder that this is where it under a cloud and we still have that is coming from, from scandinavia, zone of cloud and showery rain moving over the north sea and into stretching from wales, the south the uk in the next few days. it was midlands, down to see south—east of england and drifting its way a not warm and sunny everywhere today, this was mid wales earlier on stuck little further south overnight. elsewhere, dry, generally clear under the cloud. and we have showers skies, a little bit of a mist and stretching from wales to the south fog but not too cold with lowest midlands and down towards the temperatures in rural scotland down south—east of england, drifting a to two celsius or so. into the little further south over night for morning there are one or two showers
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the elsewhere dry and generally clear skies, a bit of mist and fog in cornwall, stretching from midsouth wales, oxfordshire down around. lowest temperatures in rural into sussex. north of that the odd scotla nd around. lowest temperatures in rural scotland down to around 2 degrees mist and fog patches should not last celsius. some showers are still around in cornwall in the morning, long. it is a different look to the weather for the east coast of stretching from mid—south wales, scotla nd weather for the east coast of scotland and north—east england where that low cloud will have gone oxfordshire and down into sussex. north of that sum mist and fog by the morning. a lot of sunshine on patches which should not last long offer by tuesday. we've got the rain and plenty of sunshine from the word in the south continued to drift down across southern england and the far south of wales but the air is cooled go. so a lot of sunshine on offer on it so south of wales but the air is cooled itsoa south of wales but the air is cooled it so a significant drop in temperature for many, not least across east anglia but also western tuesday, some rain in the south scotla nd continuing to drift across southern across east anglia but also western scotland where it was 17 degrees earlier today. that rain gets pushed england and far south of wales. but into the near continent that is the the air is cold itself a significant drop in temperatures for many not dominant feature, a big area of high pressure building down from least across east anglia but also scandinavia and keeping all those the west of scotland. the rain gets weather fronts at bay out of the the atla ntic weather fronts at bay out of the the atlantic and keeping milder air at bay as well. each in its tracks pushed away into the continent and perhaps, bit of frost across all the this is the dominant feature, this parts of the uk but good sunny big area of high pressure building spells, plenty of sunshine on down from scandinavia and keeping all these weather fronts out in the wednesday, should be dry across
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southern parts of england and wales. atlantic. keeping milder air at bay this temperatures are still no as well. so a chilly start perhaps better than 12, nearly 13 degrees on wednesday will stop that is below with some frost across northern parts of the uk but good sunny average for this time of year. no spells on wednesday, dry across sign of that changing the thursday southern parts of england and wales. and friday and into the weekend. typically 11 or 12 celsius. if they temperature still no better than around 12 degrees on wednesday and strike thanks to that area of high thatis around 12 degrees on wednesday and that is below average for the time pressure but a chilly wind coming of of year. no sign of that changing the north sea. through thursday and friday and into the weekend, typically around i! or 12 degrees. it stays dry thanks to that area of high pressure but a chilly wind coming in.
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